DORIS DAY AND ROCK HUDSON ROMANTIC COMEDY COLLECTION [1959 / 1961 / 1964 / 2016] [Blu-ray] [USA Release] Three Comedies! Two Legends! One Classic Collection! HD Picture and Theater Quality Sound!
Hollywood screen couple Doris Day and Rock Hudson light up the screen with laughter in three delightful comedy gems! Join them as they fall in, out, and back in love again in a series of misadventures including ‘PILLOW TALK,’ ‘LOVER COME BACK TO ME’ and ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS.’ Co-starring the hilarious Tony Randall, the Doris Day and Rock Hudson Romantic Comedy Collection captures one of cinema’s most popular and enduring couples at their very best!
FILM FACT No.1: ‘PILLOW TALK’ Awards and Nominations: 1960 Academy Awards®: Win: Best Writing, Story and Screenplay that is Written Directly for the Screen for Clarence Greene (story), Russell Rouse (story), Maurice Richlin (screenplay) and Stanley Shapiro (screenplay). Nomination: Best Actress in a Leading Role for Doris Day. Nomination: Best Actress in a Supporting Role for Thelma Ritter. Nomination: Best Art Direction-Set Decoration in Color for Richard H. Riedel, Ruby R. Levitt and Russell A. Gausman. Nomination: Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic or Comedy Picture for Frank De Vol. 1960 Golden Globes: Nomination: Best Motion Picture in a Comedy. Nomination: Best Actress in a Comedy or Musical for Doris Day. Nomination: Best Supporting Actor for Tony Randall. 1960 Bambi Awards: Win: Best Actor [International] for Rock Hudson. Nomination: Best Actress [International] for Doris Day. 1960 Laurel Awards: Win: Top Comedy. Win: Top Female Comedy Performance for Doris Day. Nomination: Top Male Comedy Performance for Rock Hudson. Nomination: Top Female Supporting Performance for Thelma Ritter. 1960 Writers Guild of America: Nomination: Best Written American Comedy for Maurice Richlin and Stanley Shapiro. Doris Day sings three songs in the film ‘PILLOW TALK’ during the opening credits, “Roly Poly” in the piano bar with Rock Hudson, and “Possess Me” on the drive up to Jonathan Forbes's cabin. Singer Perry Blackwell performs three songs in the piano bar: “I Need No Atmosphere,” “Roly Poly” (in part), and “You Lied” a song directed at Rock Hudson's character Brad Allen.
FILM FACT No.2: ‘LOVER COME BACK’ Awards and Nominations: 1962 Academy Awards®: Nomination: Best Writing, Story and Screenplay and Written Directly for the Screen for Paul Henning and Stanley Shapiro. 1962 Golden Globes: Nomination: Best Supporting Actor for Tony Randall. 1962 Laurel Awards: Win: Top Comedy. Win: Top Female Comedy Performance for Doris Day. Nomination: Top Male Comedy Performance for Rock Hudson. Nomination: Top Male Comedy Performance for Tony Randall. Nomination: Top Female Comedy Performance for Edie Adams [5th place]. Although ‘LOVER COME BACK’ is not a musical, the film contains two songs sung by Doris Day “Lover Come Back” during the opening credits, and “Should I Surrender” as Doris Day contemplates what to do with her feelings for Jerry Webster. The original ending had Carol and Jerry getting drunk on VIP and checking into a hotel. Doris Day insisted the concluding events be rewritten, having Carol and Jerry get married in their drunken state before going to bed.
FILM FACT No.3: ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS’ screenplay by Julius J. Epstein was based on the play by Norman Barasch and Carroll Moore, which had a brief run on Broadway in 1960. The title tune was written by Hal David and Burt Bacharach. The film was the last comedy for Doris Day and Rock Hudson and received mixed reviews. In his review in The New York Times, Bosley Crowther called it "a beautiful farce situation" and added, "Julius Epstein has written it ... with nimble inventiveness and style. Norman Jewison directed the film so that it stays within bounds of good taste, is never cruel or insensitive, and makes something good of every gag."
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PILLOW TALK Cast: Rock Hudson, Doris Day, Tony Randall, Thelma Ritter, Nick Adams, Julia Meade, Allen Jenkins, Marcel Dalio, Lee Patrick, Mary McCarty, Alex Gerry, Hayden Rorke, Valerie Allen, Jacqueline Beer, Arlen Stuart, Perry Blackwell, Robert B. Williams, Muriel Landers, William Schallert, Karen Norris, Lois Rayman, Paul Bradley (uncredited), Franklyn Farnum (uncredited), George Ford (uncredited), James Gonzalez (uncredited), John Indrisano (uncredited), Joseph Mell (uncredited), Boyd 'Red' Morgan (uncredited), Sol Murgi (uncredited), Ron Nyman (uncredited), William H. O'Brien (uncredited), Monty O'Grady (uncredited), Eddie Parker (uncredited), Murray Pollack (uncredited), Cosmo Sardo (uncredited), Jeffrey Sayre (uncredited), Charles Seel (uncredited), Norman Stevans (uncredited) and Harry Tyler (uncredited)
PILLOW TALK Director: Michael Gordon
PILLOW TALK Producers: Edward Muhl (uncredited), Martin Melcher and Ross Hunter
PILLOW TALK Screenplay: Maurice Richlin (screenplay), Stanley Shapiro (screenplay), Clarence Greene (story) and Russell Rouse (story)
PILLOW TALK Composer: Frank De Vol
PILLOW TALK Cinematography: Arthur E. Arling, A.S.C. (Director of Photography)
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LOVER COME BACK Cast: Rock Hudson, Doris Day, Tony Randall, Edie Adams, Jack Oakie, Jack Kruschen, Ann B. Davis, Joe Flynn, Howard St. John, Joe Flynn, Jack Albertson, Charles Watts, Ward Ramsey, Karen Norris, Donna Douglas, Dorothy Abbott (uncredited), Fred Aldrich (uncredited), Fletcher Allen (uncredited), Don Anderson (uncredited), Phil Arnold (uncredited), Alex Ball (uncredited), Russ Bender (uncredited), William 'Billy' Benedict (uncredited), Ted Bessell (uncredited), Nicky Blair (uncredited), Steve Carruthers (uncredited), Robert Cass (uncredited), Richard Deacon Al Hodge (uncredited), Joan Kelly (uncredited), Nolan Leary (uncredited), Nelson Leigh (uncredited), John Litel (uncredited), George Lymburn (uncredited), John McKee (uncredited), William Meader (uncredited), Nelson Olmsted (uncredited), Ed Prentiss (uncredited), Michael Ross (uncredited), Willard Sage (uncredited), Cosmo Sardo (uncredited), JoAnne Smith (uncredited), Chet Stratton (uncredited), Emerson Treacy (uncredited), Nina Vaughn (uncredited) and June Wilkinson (uncredited)
LOVER COME BACK Director: Delbert Mann
LOVER COME BACK Producers: Martin Melcher, Robert Arthur and Stanley Shapiro
LOVER COME BACK Screenplay: Paul Henning and Stanley Shapiro
LOVER COME BACK Composer: Frank DeVol
LOVER COME BACK Cinematography: Arthur E. Arling, A.S.C. (Director of Photography)
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SEND ME NO FLOWERS Cast: Rock Hudson, Doris Day, Tony Randall, Paul Lynde, Hal March, Edward Andrews, Patricia Barry, Clint Walker, Clive Clerk, Dave Willock, Aline Towne, Helene Winston, Christine Nelson, Don Anderson (uncredited), Herschel Bernardi (TV Announcer voice) (uncredited), Paul Bradley (uncredited), Lou Byrne (uncredited), Tommy Cook (uncredited), George DeNormand George DeNormand (uncredited), Forrest Draper (uncredited), Shep Houghton (uncredited), Maureen Janzen (uncredited), Jean Paul King (uncredited), John Melfi (uncredited), Tony Regan (uncredited), Hal Taggart (uncredited) and Herb Vigran (TV Announcer) (uncredited)
SEND ME NO FLOWERS Director: Norman Jewison
SEND ME NO FLOWERS Producers: Harry Keller and Martin Melcher
SEND ME NO FLOWERS Screenplay: Julius J. Epstein (screenplay), Carroll Moore (based upon the play) and Norman Barasch (based upon the play)
SEND ME NO FLOWERS Composer: Frank DeVol
SEND ME NO FLOWERS Cinematography: Daniel L. Fapp, A.S.C. (Director of Photography)
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Image Resolution: 1080p (Eastman Color and Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1 (CinemaScope) and 1.85:1
Audio: English: 2.0 DTS-HD Master Audio
English: 2.0 Dolby Digital Stereo Audio
Subtitles: English SDH, Spanish and French
Running Time: 102 minutes, 106 minutes and 99 minutes
Region: All Regions
Number of discs: 3
Studio: Universal Pictures
Andrew’s Blu-ray Review: Hollywood screen couple Doris Day and Rock Hudson light up the screen with laughter in three delightful comedy gems! Join them as they fall in, out, and back in love again in a series of misadventures, especially co-starring with the hilarious Tony Randall. Back in the late 1950s and early 1960s, the romantic comedy was synonymous with two names: Doris Kapplehoff and Roy Sherer Jr., better known to audiences as Doris Day and Rock Hudson. Though the pair only made three films, that included ‘PILLOW TALK,’ ‘LOVER COME BACK TO ME’ and ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS’ all included on this brilliant ‘DORIS DAY AND ROCK HUDSON ROMANTIC COMEDY COLLECTION’ and they helped define the genre for a generation.
Doris Day was born Doris Mary Ann von Kappelhoff on 3rd April, 1924, in Cincinnati in Ohio and her ambitions was to be a dancer were destroyed when she broke her leg during a road accident as a teenager. She went on to get herself a job as a singer before being persuaded by her second husband to do a screen test, after which she landed a part in the 1948 film ‘Romance On The High Seas’ But with her career has always been known as the All-American quintessential girl, Doris Day, continues to be revered by her fans, whilst the media still relates to the actress/singer and her Hollywood “girl next door” image. Rock Hudson, born Roy Scherer. He was a postman, truck driver and mechanic before changing his name and trying his luck in the film. Rock Hudson with his good looks won him a bit part in the 1948 film ‘Fighter Squadron,’ and was spotted, given acting lessons, had his teeth capped, and the rest, as they say, is history.
Are the films dated, of course they are, but in a very charming way. These are sex romps without the sex, innuendo without the indecency. One of the funniest quips ever made about Doris Day came from comedian-pianist Oscar Levant, who remarked, “I knew Doris Day before she was a virgin.” Doris Day’s onscreen performance was virginal, even in ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS,’ when Doris Day and Rock Hudson play a married couple. The writers and directors changed, but all three films followed a tradition that dates back to Shakespeare by incorporating double entendre, confusion over disguises, mistaken identities, or misunderstandings, and minor characters whose job it is to prod and push the main characters toward a chaotic quasi-screwball climax. The Eastman Color and Technicolor are deliciously oversaturated compared to today’s colour films and the lifestyles and the moral values are pure 1950s.
PILLOW TALK  This is the one that started it all is still the best, but the concept might take some explaining. An interior decorator Jan Morrow [Doris Day] who shares a party line with a womanising songwriter Brad Allen [Rock Hudson] ends up being romanced by him as he pretends to be a shy Texan, first to have fun at her expense, and then to seduce her. But of course love and decency win out. As Brad Allen begins to fall for her and realises he has no chance with her if she finds out his true identity, the plot twists even more so. It helps to know that in the age of rotary dial phones there were only so many private phone lines available. As a result, many people had to share a party line and sometimes work out use patterns between them, while others opted for the party line to save money. The script is very clever and all of the actors have a lot of fun with it. Tony Randall is hilarious as a rich client of Doris Day who also happens to know Rock Hudson character and serves as his confidante, while the brilliant Thelma Ritter plays Doris Day’s maid, the obligatory hungover heavy drinker that turns up in almost every 1950s and 1960s comedy. Running Time: 102 minutes
LOVER COME BACK  The formula returns in this follow-up film, with Doris Day and Rock Hudson playing rival Madison Ave. ad executives competing for accounts. Always the wholesome one, she pitches ideas, while he uses women and booze to win accounts and win accounts and has plenty of “conquests” himself. To keep one of them from going to the ethics board Jerry Webster [Rock Hudson] invents a non-existent product called “VIP” and keeps her in line by telling her he’ll make her the VIP girl. When Doris Day’s character gets wind of the new product, she tries to find out more about it and goes to Nobel Prize-winning chemists that she suspects her competitor has hired. Here’s where the mistaken identity comes in: Doris Day walks in just as the chemist went into the back room, leaving Rock Hudson in his lab coat. And Rock Hudson decides to play the part, again to have some fun at her expense and to keep her occupied so she can’t cause him any trouble. The bonus for fans of classic TV is that Donna Douglas appears as the secretary of the CEO Tony Randall at the firm Rock Hudson’s character works for, while Ann B. Davis plays Doris Day’s secretary, and other familiar faces also turn up, like Joe Flynn and Jack Albertson. ‘LOVER COME BACK’ is slightly more risqué, though nothing is shown, insomuch as the two main characters wake up in bed together after a wild party. There’s more drinking and smoking in this one than in the first, but the mistaken identity formula works just as well, and in the end, it’s awfully tame compared to today’s films, yet just as entertaining. Running Time: 106 minutes
SEND ME NO FLOWERS  Universal Pictures decided to switch it up for the third outing. In this one, Rock Hudson plays a hypochondriac who, after mistakenly overhearing his doctor talk about the results X-rays of a dying man, and Rock Hudson thinks he has only two weeks to live. Rock Hudson’s first thought is, of course, for his wife, and after talking to his best friend and neighbour Tony Randall he decides the best thing to do is to try to find another husband for her, so she won’t be all alone after he’s gone. There are plenty of twists and allusions in this one, with Clint Walker riding on a horse to save Doris Day from a runaway golf cart. It turns out that he’s her old college sweetheart, and a little too familiar with her for the jealous Rock Hudson, who nonetheless reminds himself that he is, after all, looking for a replacement husband. Norman Jewison [‘Moonstruck’ and ‘Fiddler on the Roof’] directed this one, which also offers a fun amount of familiar faces. The acerbic Paul Lynde plays a cemetery director, while veteran character actor Edward Andrews (who guest starred in so many TV sitcoms it’s hard to name them all) also appears. The third and final on-screen teaming of Rock Hudson and Doris Day, ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS’ positively sparkles and are definitely “top performers and are in top form.” Running Time: 99 minutes
Blu-ray Image Quality – Universal Pictures has now presented us with the classic films ‘PILLOW TALK,’ ‘LOVER COME BACK’ and ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS’ where Doris Day and Rock Hudson films that are something really special, and especially with all three films that has now been re-issued and remastered with the most ultimate image visual explosion of spectacular Eastman Color and Technicolor lush colours with a superb 1080p image transfer that has given you the three films that look as if they were made today. On top of that you have equally spectacular 2.35:1 and 1.85:1 aspect ratios, so all in all three transfers’ looks absolutely fantastic and all the elements are in great shape, but again I cannot complement the stunning colours enough, all here again explode off the screen all of the time. Reds are especially vibrant in this presentation, and in fact come perilously close to blooming more than once. Fine detail is quite pleasing throughout the film, especially in close-ups. With my original Blu-ray DigiBook of ‘PILLOW TALK’ it had some really ghastly DNR [Digital Noise Reduction] that gave you a really nasty grain image resolution, but with these new re-issue remastered films, that make this Blu-ray collection is a definite must have.
Blu-ray Audio Quality – Universal Pictures has just got two standard audio presentations of 2.0 DTS-HD Master Audio Stereo and 2.0 Dolby Digital Stereo. The audio experience is top notch, and the dialogue comes through sparklingly clear and the song cues and underscores all sound really brilliant. The sound mix for all three films are very well prioritised, and while this is obviously the three films are largely dialogue driven piece with occasional musical interludes, the tracks on the three films are pleasantly presented and not overly ambitious and a very nice audio experience and is rendered with the best clean and clear sound, to make it the best I have heard for these three films and it is definitely the ultimate audio presentation ever.
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PILLOW TALK MUSIC TRACK LIST
PILLOW TALK (Words and Music by Buddy Pepper and Inez James) [Performed by Doris Day] (uncredited)
ROLY POLY (Written by Elsa Doran and Sol Lake) [Performed by Doris Day, Rock Hudson and Perry Blackwell] (uncredited)
INSPIRATION (Written by Joe Lubin and I.J. Roth) [Performed by Rock Hudson] (uncredited)
I NEED NO ATMOSPHERE (Written by Joe Lubin and I.J. Roth) [Performed by Perry Blackwell] (uncredited)
YOU LIED (Written by Joe Lubin and I.J. Roth) [Performed by Perry Blackwell] (uncredited)
POSSES ME (Written by Joe Lubin and I.J. Roth) [Performed by Doris Day] (uncredited)
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LOVER COME BACK MUSIC TRACK LIST
LOVER COME BACK (uncredited) (Music and Lyrics by Frank DeVol) [Sung by Doris Day during the opening credits]
GWINE TO RUNE ALL NIGHT (aka "De Camptown Races") (uncredited) (Written by Stephen Foster) [Played as part of the score]
(I WISH I WAS IN) DIXIE’S LAND (uncredited) (Written by Daniel Decatur Emmett) [Played in a nightclub and as part of the score]
CARRY ME BACK TO OLD VIRGINNY (uncredited) (Written by James Allen Bland) [Strummed on a bass violin and sung by Jack Oakie]
SHOULD I SURRENDER (uncredited) (Music by Adam Ross) (Lyrics by William Landan) [Sung by Doris Day]
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SEND ME NO FLOWERS MUSIC TRACK LIST
SEND ME NO FLOWERS (Lyrics by Hal David) (Music by Burt Bacharach) [Recorded by Doris Day]
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Blu-ray Special Features and Extras:
Special Feature: Back in Bed with ‘PILLOW TALK’  [480i] [1.37:1] [21:57] This is a documentary that discusses the risqué sexual subject matter of the film and how it was tailored for an audience in the 1950s so as to not seem so vulgar. This feature was originally from the 2009 DVD and it gets into more of the cultural resonance of the film, as well as a discussion of the careers of the cast. The film discussed both as a product of the end of the 1950s and as a forerunner for what will come in the 1960s, as well as having some elements that could still be considered current. The independent female career woman led, for example. The irony of Rock Hudson’s life is discussed, including the obvious reference within the film itself during one of the phone calls. The presence of Tony Randall as the third point on the triangle gets a good discussion as does the career of Thelma Ritter, who famously held an Oscar party after her nomination here to “Come and Watch Me Lose!” Contributors Include: Samantha Cook [Author of “The Rough Guide to Chick Flicks”]; David Thomas [Film Critic and Author]; Judith Roof [Author and Professor of English] and Daniel M. Kimmel [Author of “I’ll Have What She’s Having”].
Special Feature: Chemistry 101: The Film Duo of Doris Day and Rock Hudson  [480i] [1.37:1] [5:12] Here is a follow up to the previous special feature with another very interesting short documentary about the relationship between Rock Hudson and Doris Day, on and off set, is discussed here. This brief piece was originally available from the 2009 DVD, and it focuses specifically on the three films to feature Rock Hudson and Doris Day: ‘Pillow Talk,’ ‘Send Me No Flowers’ and ‘Lover Come Back.’ And of course, all three films featured Tony Randall. There’s a brief discussion about how they referred to each other onset as Eunice and Ernie, since neither particularly cared for their stage names. Contributors include: Samantha Cook [Author of “The Rough Guide to Chick Flicks”]; David Thomas [Film Critic and Author] and Daniel M. Kimmel [Author of “I’ll Have What She’s Having”].
Audio Commentary with Film Historians Jeff Bond, Julie Kirgo, and Nick Redman: With this audio commentary features Nick Redman and Julie Kirgo from the Twilight Time Blu-ray label and also Jeff Bond, a writer for Geek Monthly Magazine and The Hollywood Reporter. The three of them share a roundtable type of atmosphere with Nick Redman taking up the majority of the time as the defector host of the whole shindig. It's a very informative commentary touching on the themes of the Doris Day and Rock Hudson’s popularity, and the love the audiences of that time had for its stars. The three of them has a lot of fun with the film itself, with the backstage stories, and with the history behind it all. Among other things, they discuss the whole idea of the “party line” and how this was already anachronistic by 1959. When the film gets into the final garish explosion of colour, the gang laughs out loud and notes that this is actually predating the wild colours to be seen in 1960s films in just a few minutes. Julie Kirgo offers a pretty good explanation as to what the pillows in the end titles actually signify. Besides commenting on how important clothes and décor were to the female audience of the time, Julie Kirgo has plenty to say about the way Doris Day's character represents the dawning of liberation for professional women, at least in the arena of public discourse. There's also a discussion about the peculiar situation faced by Rock Hudson. The actor hid his personal life and played along with a fake marriage to keep his career on track. As one of his deceptions in the film, Hudson's Brad behaves in a conventionally gay manner. The situation is almost absurd: a gay actor is playing a straight man pretending to be gay. It's not far removed from the film ‘Victor, Victoria.’ The easy-going Rock Hudson played a risky career game, and the fickle public at large was never the wiser. As a technical note, the three of them note that you can always tell when a split screen moment is about to happen as the amount of grain onscreen suddenly increases, except that with this new re-issue remastered transfer, this is no longer the case. This is a typically informative Nick Redman hosted commentary and fans of commentaries will know that Nick Redman was one of the founders of the “round table” form of audio commentaries, with everything from what a party line is to the obvious chemistry between Rock Hudson and Doris Day being discussed.
Theatrical Trailer  [480i] [1.37:1] [2:20] This is the Original Theatrical trailer for the film ‘PILLOW TALK.’ This has got to be the most atrocious quality trailer I have seen in a very long time and looks like it was copied from a VHS tape and Universal Pictures should be totally ashamed of adding this to the Special Features.
Theatrical Trailer  [480i] [1.37:1] [2:32] This is the Original Theatrical trailer for the film ‘LOVER COME BACK.’ Despite the slightly grainy image, it is a totally brilliant presentation that really has got plenty of “VIP.”
Theatrical Trailer  [480i] [1.37:1] [1:59] This is the Original Theatrical trailer for the film ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS.’ Sadly, this is another atrocious quality trailer that looks like it has been copied from a VHS tape release of ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS.’
Special Feature: 100 Years of Universal: Restoring the Classics  [1080p] [1.78:1] [9:14] Universal Pictures commemorates its centennial in 2012 with the full restoration and Blu-ray release of select films including ‘All Quiet on the Western Front;’ ‘Jaws;’ ‘Dracula;’ ‘Frankenstein;’ ‘Bride of Frankenstein;’ ‘The Birds’ and ‘To Kill a Mockingbird.’ In this video, film preservationists and technicians discuss the painstaking process of restoring these popular films using sophisticated digital technology. This is a beautiful documentary that is always offered as a supplement on most other 100th Anniversary of Universal Pictures Blu-ray releases.
Special Feature: 100 Years of Universal: The Carl Laemmle Era  [1080p] [1.78:1] [8:42] Universal founder Carl Laemmle and his vision for the future of cinema. A century later, that vision still resonates. It covers some of the great achievements of Carl Laemmle’s work, but falls short when it comes to explaining the end of that era and why it happened. Contributors include: Steven J. Ross, Jeff Pirtle, Jon Wilkman, Robert S. Birchard and Carla Laemmle. Here is another of the same kind of documentary that has graced other 100th Anniversary releases. It is a really well done feature; albeit awfully brief piece highlighting Universal Pictures founder and his family.
Special Feature: 100 Years of Universal: Unforgettable Characters  [1080p] [1.78:1] [8:19] Revisits Universal Pictures most memorable heroes, villains, comedians and screen legends. This is yet another featurette commemorating Universal Pictures centennial which has been showing up on several recent releases, this one dedicated to many of the iconic characters that have populated Universal films. The gallery includes various horror movie monsters from ‘Dracula’ to ‘Jaws’ to ‘Jurassic Park,’ and moves on to cover memorable performances by Al Pacino [‘Scarface’], Christopher Lloyd [‘Back to the Future’] and Jeff Bridges [‘The Big Lebowski’].
Special Feature: My Scenes: The usual Blu-ray bookmarking feature is available here, allowing the viewer to set their own bookmarks throughout the film.
Finally, this brilliant Triple Blu-ray set sees the Hollywood screen couple Doris Day and Rock Hudson light up the screen with laughter in three delightful comedy gems! Join them as they fall in, out, and back in love again in a series of misadventures including ‘PILOW TALK;’ ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS’ and ‘SEND ME NO FLOWERS.’ Co-starring the hilarious Tony Randall, and Doris Day and Rock Hudson can now be seen in this brilliant and spectacular romantic comedy beautiful presentation Blu-ray disc set of this spectacular ‘DORIS DAY AND ROCK HUDSON ROMANTIC COMEDY COLLECTION’ and captures one of cinema’s most popular and enduring couples at their very best! Very Highly Recommended!
Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Aficionado
Le Cinema Paradiso